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T. H. ClARHETT 

Principal 

MISS A. DOROTHY HAINS 

Latin 

MISS ADA G. WOODS 
Enylish 

MISS ANNIE M. PAGE 
French 

MISS GERTRUDE J. COMEY 

Eni/liuli 

MISS MARCIA A. Ci.AHK 

Domt':ttic .Irf-t 

MISS LOIS EVE 

General Science 

MRS. M. R. RIDGELY 

Latin 

MISS AMA LEE NULL 
Sftani'-ili 

MKSS ELEANOR M. MOATWRIGHT 
IJ i-n/ori/ 

MISS NANCY E. IIADCOCK 

Domestic Science 

MISS ANN BRADDY 
Mathematics 



MRS. W. C. LYETH 

Mattii mnticK and Eniiliah 

MISS DOROTHY H ALBERT 

M Hsic 

MISS MARY E. BRYANT 

Science anil Mathematics 

MISS ELIZABETH STRAYHORN 
Mathematics 

MISS ELIZABETH HENRY 

Eniilish and Latin 

MISS BESSIE MARY DUDLEY 
Eni/lish 

MISS LOR A M. PEARCE 

English 

MISS GLADYS CARSON 
History 

MISS CELESTE WICKLIFPE 

I'lii/sical Trainin// 

MISS GRACE L. BERRY 

J'hi/sical Truininij 

MISS MARY GILLILAND 
Mathematics 

MISS STELLA STEPHENS 

Mathematics 



MISS MARION HAMILTON 

llistitni 

MRS. \V. W. SNOW 
Frtnch 

MISS EDITH NACHMAN 
/«(/. Oeoiiraphii 

MISS HELENE A. NORWOOD 
Science 

MISS BELLE WALKER 

English and i'ivics 

MISS LOUISE WILSON 

Secretari) 



MISS DOROTHY ELOISE NORRIS 

Chemlstri/ 

.MISS AMELIA E. STRAKAY 

Commercial Sul>jects 

MISS HARRIET RODES 

Commercial Subjects 

MRS. MARY M. OWENS 

Lilirarian 

MISS ANN G. SMITH 
.tsst. Domestic Science 



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Bnnav 

Class Sf'iiiisor Miss Hains 

President Nancy Clark 

I'icc President Cdnndr Cleckley 

Seeretary and I'reiisiirer Katharine Jones 

Class Colors — I'lue and White. 

Class Flo-icer — Pansy. 

Motto — "To THE Stars through IjOlts and Bars." 



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JuANTTA Adams 
// t/oii ever want a (jond l<iii(/li r/o to "Scfieefa." fiJte'a our fim box- and has turned niaiut of our 
v'carif hours into pleasure. 

La Vada Amoss 
Some day our friend "Vada" will walk awnu with a Vassar Scholarship. She does her bit toward 
keeping the Senior B's auKike in French. 

Ida Belle Andronosky 
Ida Belle started her practice of helping others when a ''Frosh." Her sijmpathif has qained her 
hordes of friends. 

OssiE Bailey 
Ossie's originality in Latin prose will probably win her fame as Bennett's intellectual equal. She's 
just one of those "breezin' along" types, and we hope she'll "blow np inillions." 

Irene Barchan 
We all admit that Irene looks awfully sweet bi't as to being innocent — just ask her where she 
spends her study hall Friday! 

Edith Bargeron 
"Jeff" never loses her head in a crowd, but her heart — Well! That all depends on who's in the 
crowd! 

Sara Bell 
"To know her is to love her" and only knowing can convey what Sara realhf is — an unselfish, true- 
blue friend — that's Sara. 

Mildred Benson 
Well, readers, meet our little lady of the auios! She's ridden in all kinds of Cadillacs and Pack- 
ards, but she still prefers an Essex or a Buick — which^ 

Hilda Bignon 
Hilda is a most charming entertainer. We'll never forget her generous hospitality at the lovely 
party she gave on Valentine's Day. 

Mary Emma Blanchard 

Emma's a walking advertisement for health and happiness. Her character is as elearh/ printed in 
her appearance as her disposition is known. 



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LmisK BuADV 
4 loi/al nniin.ile, <i snirrf f/.'*7. timt l.inini c./til aiiti lihiifiittV. W'lml nmrf rtmlfl iir siiid nf tun/ 



Wvi.rNA Brkki.k 

Viiless reports are terrihli/ <'rr'i,ie<ms. "Lena" )tever Innns "All A htm." S/if's (ilinil iliv luckiest l<fss 
hi looks we kiiotr. 

Elizabeth Bsisendine 
"Liz" is one of the feir trhose fortune lies in her feet. She's the fastest (/iri in srhoDl. hnth in 
gif}n)uistics a)i<i in "srho/iistics." 

Ei-iZAFETH Bvi.n 
Eliznheffl is one of those irinsomt hloiufes n-ho innki ereri/oiie take notic*'. She nfsn has n iharniintj 
disposition and we "sho" lore her. 

C'l.ARA Cm'Khs 
Clara is the l>aby of ike Senior Class. Thu' sitinll in I. ml//, she is h// no meiins sinull in mind. Shi 
arpires to he a lawyer .Home datj. 

Ernestine Capers 

Though she doesn't realln in e np to her name I y caperin/j, she is rertiiinh/ a hit/hstepper in picking/ 
friends. 

Mii.DKF.r) Carti.fdi;e 
Mildred is as full of "pep" as f'af/rnne itself and n-e' re heartl thtit her nntner<nis rrnshis an' not 
etinfined to Tnlannn i/nnates. 

Ei.KANuR Casun 
Oiir poetess has rather a di emnn. poetienl appearanre ; don't t/ou think f We e.ifriid It, h»r our 
thanks for her splendid tea/nntak. 

Mabel Catf.s 
Mat,et is l.oth demure and proper: hnt this only makes her f/eidle nuinner the more ehannini/. 

N'ANt'Y Clark 
"HUac" is viracions in manner, pii/utnd in appe-rance, tiny in stidnre. mo whelm.'ni/ in fiersnnalitn. 
and gigantic in rocal ability. Ca/i yon wonder at her In-iia/ our most }iii)ndar belief 



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{^vi 





CoXXOR Cl.ECKI.EY 

Lortfhle 11)1(1 hi'fnitifiil ;»//.' Hrr rlicrni. }>f.-r>.nii(il,iu, iintJ >:}n'f'l f}ispt):<}t^(i}i hfive inni her the henrta 
of the vl(i.<iii i>f ■27. 

Ruth Ci.e.mmiix's 
Dogs! dogs', dogs! "Rufus" never fails to devote her entire ei^thunicsm to catching, raising, feeding, 
and teaching mongrels. KU seems to be onr friend's formula. 

Gertrude Cooper 
Gertrude professes to he a hisfnrg instriictor jttst like Miss Boatwright, hut }re think good-natured 
"Gertie" will do a great deal better as a "chief cook and bottle ivasher." 

Ci.EO Cromer 
Have you ever seen dimples 1.5078 inches deep^ Well, here's your chance. She's a peach that's 
Till ri'r ont of season! 

LiLA Davidson 
Liln. lias traveled luxuriously on her A -\- -\- A- -- -\-'s during her voyage through Tubman. She 
draws well, too. In fact, she's a "Jack of all trades." 

Benxoi.a Davis 
Bennola has achieved her success hy hard work, and she'll make some lucky bns/ness man an e:r- 
tremely good "stenog." 

DoHOTHY Deas 
"Dot's" wavy hair and blue eyes are a "stop signal" to all A. R. C. students. Masons, "Brick-layers" 
and K. K. K.'s — in .'ihort, she's awfidly popular. 

DoaoTHv Decker 
Pretty to walk with, interesting to talk with, and charvuiug io look at — nuff sed ! 

Harriet Derrick 
She's only a pocket edition size, but she's cs lociuacious as a parrot ai.d as jolly as a jester. 

Axx Doi.vix 
Ann intends to study domestic science. Well, she's the domestic type — quiet but capable of making 
bisciiits without burning them! 



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Ci.iKiimn Di)i.\ IN 
Clifftn-d in fftte loved hfi nil, hiil tfrenthi cnrit'fl ht-ninsf <if hir nhilih/ li> inih' Miss Doni's urif/innl 
/tnise sf)ile}ires. ..(ox!! — !f) 

Lti.v Doi vin 
Lily is "fresh" — from the country. If Ihcrr tir^ mini// iiiorf like her there, >re all uunii to take a 
1,1, il mid start for the great open spaces. 

Ha/h. D(irn 
She's quite a iheanier — Hazel. Mai/ all her flreains came true! 

Ki.d utiK Kdwards 
We've always irondered how hrawn-eyed Flarrie iiannajes la keep all l/ie Freurh aial Hislan/ dates, 
along with those of the other sex. 

Irene Elliott 
Though Irene's hair and eiies are hlark, her hetirt's as t/uld as van he. ]Vhat's mart-, it never tar- 
nishes! 

Cathekine Fair 
Not "smile awhile" hut "all the time" is Kitlg's motto. Her engaging grin has iron more friends 
'lian our sharp tongues hare irnn us enemies. 

Nettie Farris 
"Laugh, and the ivorld laughs irith gnu" is Nettie's hy-ward, and she rerlainig lives up in il with 
her periodic<d giggles in Study Hall. 

Maurice Fennkll 
One of our old time flappers and stand-hy.^ iu tardy class! She has her place reserved uith Hetty 
O'Hara! But better late than never, BUI! 

Elizabeth Ferglxin 
"Ned" whose rufus ringlets and dolly diuiples have won the hearts of everyone. Her easy humor 
and ready wit match the occasion whether in class or on campus. 

Mary Ficki iNt; 
Mary is one of our bright aud shining stars. Business idiilify — streuglh nf rharaetrr — populnnty — 
charm. 



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Hni.EN Foster 
Ddiiiihter of "Eiirlifi" .' Hhe's .so awarf in geoinetry tihe can make sqvares niiind! 

Bf.verly Fuller 

Without "Bev" ire'd all perish. She has the most del'.cious lunches waiting at 12 :]■'>. Freshies — Sophs — 

Jiniiors — here's hoping you won't starve without her! 

Amy Lou Gay 

Amy Lou is a wonder in shorthand. She can read it, write it, sing it, dictate it, and has speed to 

beat the bavd! 



Rachael Goldstein 

niirhael's our everyday girl — May her life be as full of success as her hair is full of curls. 

Doris Greiner 
Doris is quiet, retiring in manner, and not loquacious. She knoivs how to make heraelf heard when the 

time comes, however. 

Cecil Guxn 

Gunn is eternaUu shootina off fun and mischief in class. She does her best toward keeping the teachers 



Ethel Gunx 

What would we do u'ithout her—<ind from all accounts what would someone else do without her? I 

Pearl Gunter 
In shorthand Pearl keeps the in)uates in a continuous giggle ! She pounds a merry typewriter also! 

EVFO-YN HaGLER 

Besides being one of the most generous auto owners in school, Evelyn's invariably good-natured! 

Elma Hair 

Elma has made a hrilliont record at T. H. S. We shouldn't be surprised if she some day equals Florence 

Nightingale in her chosen career as trained nurse. 



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^^^^^l[g^__MAlP^ AND A MAN >^| ^ _ .^^^^^^ 




Kith II vm,.m.>n 
T/ntmjh Jiiilli is •'t'linH/tited," Ihv hiiir niui skirf tire slitihthj "dhhreriaftd," irhirfi. luktii all in nil, sfrikct 

n h(i})i>ij iiiedimti. 

Iris Hancock 
Iris enjoi/s life mil)/ on ireek fifiifs, ireek-eiuia, (nnl hi>ll(l(it/s. IVe hope to ftee her in the fiitiirf iearhinf/ 

J iininrs thf "Ho me Kt't/s." 

I'ar.mie Hkndersox 

Parmie is certoitili/ ahorf on sleep and lontj on stndi/. Her entire diet seems to lie Latin /n-ose, irliirh she 

difjests, even to Miss Dora's satisfaction. {Ah ! IMuit hliss! ) 

Si'siE Hill 
S}(sie's chief charm is her sweet disposition. Her serene snide ahrat/s rerni}ids one of a placid stream, 

"hut fh'^re are currents underneath." ! 

\'era Hixun 

.4// V''. behold our star athh'te! May she alwnt/s find httpjiiufss irith f/i/iut.') 

Beatsick Hoffman 
Beatrice is another of those sports who are on the hovket/ and basket-ball teams, who plan tennis, and 
ride in a Chrt/sler. Field Dat/ is Bentt/'s day. 

\'1VLVN HOGAN 

What would we do without Vivian's tiuiet , mouse-like wat/sf Her sweetness wins all — tearhers iurluded. 

Lillian Hook 
Lillian's preferences are horses, chewiufj f/um, and (joldfish. (rather what i/ifu maii, hut we {father thai 

she prefers people from-er-the seashore. 

RiTH Howard 

tiUth is just a Titian-liaired Tuhmanite irhose bright and sunn// locks reflect the britjhtuess and fun of 

her nature. 

MaBIF. HlLBKRT 

Once <t friend, nlwof/s a true one! Orit/iualitp, idus person<tlili/. minus had hunmr, dirided hu ijood 

looks equals Marie. 



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Charlie Belle Hl'mphrey 
Charlie tenrft up a wicked piano. She plays everi/tliinff from a Jor'a harp to a *'Vic." 

Maide Hckt 
Here's hoping Maude irill he as successful In 'Ufitchiiir/ troubles" as she is in throwinrj ihe basketball! 

Axx Jones 
Ann's about as blonde as a Dutch kiddie, and quite as coy. Her love affairs are numerous and VERY 

interesting. 

Catherine Jones 
"Kati/" shares Mac's honor in popularity row. Her black eyes with that come-hither look have com- 
pletely floored all who might have crossed her path. 

Rlth Jo:^dax 
"Eighth ivonder!" How does she get in all the movies free^ Ask Ruth; she knoics! 

Edna Knight 

The best things always come in small packages. We call this one "Jackie Knight" but she's bright as day. 

Ruth Knight 

Ruth's a very modest little maiden, not above riding in Fords, but still — maybe it's not the Ford! You 

never can tell about Ruth ! 

Helen Littleton 
The master mind! No matter when or where — why or how — Helen always knows! 

Elizabeth Mackev 
As Miss Clark's assistant, Elizabeth is an authority on Paris fads and fashions. Get an intervietv with 

"Liz" and look like Vogue. 

Thelma Maddox 
Thelma's quite distinguished for her perseverance. Her patience and hard work have reaped ample 

reward— and she looks happy, ehf 



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M.AKV Maktix 
Wrtrks — fiuiliKliiiicf.s — lint irlifuls uliii i flic re "oiif/lifer" he four — ii iiiih' if iniinili' ! '. Thai's Mini/ find 

her Do(if;e. 

Margaret Mixnis 

"Mftrf/," ivlio lovi-s the no/o roles in hih. — an emhnjouic reincnrnniion of Madame Curie. She has e.reelled 

ill fenthenreiffht athletics and heavi/weir/ht scholastics. 

Elizabeth Mori.ey 
*'Lib" 's jnst tiro iiiij linnrii tt/es. We dmi't believe she's tvfr h<i<l the blues 'cause she finds the cheerful 

side tit everi/thiii;/. 

Adrienne Morris 

You may thank in>nr Inekij stars that Adrieune's caustic remarks ore nsnallij ironieid. Her siile-splittint/ 

trit fihraf/s naikes cunrersatitiu luore interest in a , as well as nion- ihnifjerons. 

Elton McCorm ick 

Few can boast nf a becoming boyish bob. Elton is one of the few! She's also quite the "ijo" amoufj the 
teachers — they're all particularly fond of these masculine types. 

Wallace North 
Charming, gifted W'alba-e's unexpected remarks always keep her seefifin in gales of htnghiey. Her indi- 
viduality iielps to make our class what it is. 

Lottie Oliver 
Have yon ever seen so nniuy rr)islirs.' .1 / rtress she looks like n caretaker for VAc, orphans' home. 



MvKV Owens 
''Twinkle Tofs" has jusi nnlu'hi danced her wan to innir. It's a wonder she doesn't (/< I killed in the 

rush .' 

A N NI E PaLTROVITZ 

A lUiie has ijuite a winning way. May her life be as long us her name. 

Mary Marcaret pRiTrHARD 
/ can't imagine what we would have done withoul Margnret. Her smile has become a very necessary 

eleineiil in oil i>nr class activities. 



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Lillian Redd 
"/>//" hopes to yet a "dip"' ni June (Did thei} — Well, in short, after she (jraduates, she — ah! I haven't 

got the heart. 

Laura Robixsox 

Found — one pedigreed genius with a brand of ivit and wisdom. All thumbs up when Laura has the 

floor, 'cause it's time to stop, look, listen! 

Mabel Robixsox 
Blveryone envies Mabel for her abiliti/ to draw "Flapper Famii/." She has claimed just about 90 per 

cent renting space of all our hearts. 

Edna RonERS 
People have to look up to Edna — oj/r all-ronnd girl. We wish her success as Miss Rodes' successor, ten 

years from now. 

Birdie Sawilowskv 

Birdie, the last of the Sawilowskt/s, who has continued the athletic traditions of that dynasty and who 

has made an uniqiie record for herself in historical perspicacit-es. 

Mary Shivers 

When we hear Mary trilling high X in opera some day, ivell be proud to admit that she icas one of 

"us." She's also much loved for being the instigator of the 'possum hunt! 

Roesel Staxford 

When it comes to the matter of sense and wit she's there: ivhen it comes io ihe matter of a rosy-cheeked 

girl, she's there. By jove! I believe she's there all the time! 

Elsie Steixek 
AVsf'e is quite a star in the C07nmercial calendar. We'll all tniss her cheery manner and bright smile. 

Mar<;aket Stokely 
Margaret has filled the j^osition of ti/ijist, poet laureate, composer and heart breaker. Success, "Marg"! 

Elizabeth Stl'rmax 
Fast worker, talker and, in fact, up to the minute when it's down to business. 



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MaRV SwEARINtiKX 

Ytni'll <ihrir//s pud Mtiru tifficr hr/iitid several tt/pfirnterx, poiiinHtitj nunt/. or in ii inernj rtrotip relatinif 

tliftt htfiru "flate" Inst uif/hf. 

NuHMA Thomas 
\ffrf)ifi's ci> II fj nests are f/reat. Imth hi <n\d out the class room. Her quiet }iafiire has trrecked mam/ 

hearts — homes — and history reports. 

LorisE TomiNS 
Tliinnih Lmiisi: is rather small in stature, she's large enbugh to he seen ami heard. She's alirai/s there 

for the good time'. 

Neli. Trowbbidck 

Nell has a inniiUer of aeromplishuients — iutt least among them ramping the teachers and breaking test- 

tnhes! Good luck, Nelly .' 

MaYDELLE Tl'NKLE 

Maiidelle's "Klassi/ Knf Klalhrs" arc the eiirg of the Senior A's, B's, C's, X's, Y's, and Z's. She's the 

pirtjtre of sti/le. 

Kl.I/.ABETH \'aX PEIT 

2 here are serer(d i/nung people at Lombard's who could prohahhj write up ••Lilt" better than I — so I'll 

hare it to the aforementioned parties! 

Thei.ma Wai.i. 

She's about thr hardest worker we have. Even ivhen that last buzzer '"buzzes," Thehua's still tnjing to 
teach Miss h'odes the newest movement in •'tiekling the kei/s" ! 

Annie Kate Warh 

Bluv-eijed Kale ahraijs was lucky in History. We hope her future will be full of lucky /*fj/>/>j»f.s\s'. 

(ii.ADYS West 

aiadus left for a. S. ('. TI*. //( Frl,rutiry, but her heart remained at T. H. S.—A. H. C. seems to be mourn- 
ful alsif. 

Mildred Whittaker 

:dautn- .Villus finu but she gt-ts there just the sauit — to say nothing of the time, however. She has one 

flesk reserved i}i Study //. at * :U>. 



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Aims Woi.ke 

^7(f iii(iI:l-x IIic liiiJi-inifer kii/s thiuk tlieil ore (luhiff through the "World Wiirr Adis has as iiiinii/ iiiijil- 

fils for the riLove pastime lis lee have ijrey hairs from Latin : 

Helen Wolfe 

The "Wolfe aisters" act as private claiiiffeiirs for iVi.s-s Strakaii. Therefore, the source of euvil. Their 

flivver can "Sho fetch you thar and bring you back." 

Frieda Yates 
Frieda dropped Latin last February and left Senior B. but she'll always he renieniliered as the demure 

little girl full of smiles for everyone. 

Anxie Yearty 
Annie's friends are numerous — her beaux are many — her marks are the best — her manner charming — 

Whetv! I'm all outa breath! 

Margaret Young 

Young comes last in the roll 'tis true, hut she heads the list in dimples and smiles. Turn to feature 

section, draw a long breath of satisfaction, and verify my statement. 




Mary Peters 

"Be seen and not heard"— only at night time and peace.'.' Mary has them all hooked on her string. 



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President Gecikgia Neal 

J 'ice President Eloise Sanders 

Secretary and Treasurer Makiox Laytox 

Class Motto — Gold and Blue. 

Class Plozver — Daisy. 

Motto — "Not at the top but climbing." 




SAKA ANTHONY 
.IIANITA AKMSIKONO 
(;IKZE[,I)\ AKNKTTK 
MARTHA DOKN 



l.oriSE HAKDAWAY 



.HLIA KDW \KI)S 
MAKTHA KDWAKDS 
MAKY Cl.AlKK (^MIUNEK 
MAKCiAKKT (iOSS 



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fti^Pii 







WVNONA HOBBS 


CAROLYN OWENS 


MARY JOPLIX 


MARGARET OWENS 


FRANCES JONES 


MILDRED PARDUE 


ELEANOR KITCHENS 


MARY PETERS 


NORA LAMKIN 


ELIZABETH PRINTUP 


MARIAN LAYTON 


ANNA KATE RHODES 


ROSE LEVY 


ESTHER ROCK 


RUBY LOMBARD 


ELISE SANDERS 


KATHARINE MATHENY 


ELOISE SANDERS 


LUCILLE McCLAIN 


RUBY STEELE 


EVELYN McCULLOCK 


CARRIE STONIKER 


LEONA McKENZIE 


RUTH STORY 


HELEN McNUTT 


ANNA KATE WEATHERS 


ERANKIE MORING 


RUTH WOMACK 


GEORGIA NEAL 


MARION BUSBIA 



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n 




Situtnr 

Class Sponsor Mrs. Riugely 

President Frances Pierce 

/■/■(■(■ ['rcsiilriit S;\RA Bright Gracey 

Scrrctarv and 'frrti surer Isabell Ogilvie 



AKEKMAN, LAURA 
ALLEN, MATILDA 
ANDERSON, REBV 
ANTHONY, .lEANETTE 
AVERBUCK, ANNA 
BABBITT, ELVA 
BABBITT, MARY 
BAILEY, RACHEL 
BAILIE, SUE WALKER 
BAIRD, SARA 
BALK, MARY 
BARTON, FRANCES 
BAXLEY, MARTHA 
BEAI.L, MARY IRVINE 
BEASLEY, MARY ALICE 
BOTHWELL. MARGUERITE 
BRANCH, MARY 
BRANTLEY, E\'ELYN 
BRISENDINE, RUTH 
BROWNE, MARIAN 
BRUCKER, MABEL 
BUCK, WILLIE 
BURKHAI.TER, MARGARET 
BUSBIA, MARION 
BYRD, INEZ 

CALDWELL, MAR(;ARET 
CARTLEDCiE, MABELE 
CHANCEY, THELMA 
CHAVOUS, AUDREY 
CHURCHILL, NATALIE 
CLARK, KATIE 
COBB, SHIRLEY 
CONNOR, EDITH 
CRENSHAW, LUCILE 
CRICKENBERGER, CORRINE 
DAVIDSON, LINDA 
DAVIS, LOUISE 
DIKE, BESSIE 
DOOLITTI.E, KATIE MAE 
DYE, MARY 
DYE, THELMA 
ELLIOTT, MARGARET 
ETHERIDGE, FRANCES 
FIELDS, MARY 
FISKE, HARRIET 
FORD, ROSA LEE 
GARRETT, HARRIET 
GILCHRIST. FLORENCE 
GILSON, MARfiARET 
fiOLDBERG, LEES 
GOLDSTEIN, GUSSIE 
GOODELL, MABEL 
GORDON, ELIZABETH 
GOSS, MATTIE 
GRACEY, SARAH BRIGHT 
GREALISH, MARGARET 
GRENECKER, PICKENS 
GRIFFIN, ALICE 



HALLMAN. ^^\RG.\RET 
nAMIMIIN, \ERA 
iLWCdCK, OSSIK 
H.VRDV, MVRTIS 
HARLEY. AMELIA 
HARM AN, MARY ANNA 
HARRISON, MARIAN 
HAYES, SABINA 
HEATH, RUI'H 
HKNDRYX, ELIZABETH 
HENDRYX, FLORENCE 
HELMI.Y, \'IOLA 
HILL, MABEL 
HOGAN, EVA MAE 
HOGAN, IRENE 
HOLLEY, MILDRED 
HOLLEY, NAOMI 
HOI.MAN, EMILY 
HOLMES, ERLINE 
HOUSE, NORMA 
HUGHES, EMMA 
HULL. KATHARINE 
HUNDLEY, MARGARET 
.lACKSON. ELENKA 
JACKSON, WAUREGA 
JAKES, MARY 
.lAKRETT, CAROLYN 
JOHNSON, BLANCHE 
JOHNSON, CORKIE 
JOHNSON, ELIZABETH 
JONES, BETTY 
JONES, DOROTHY 
KELLY, BILLIE 
KELLY, MARY 
KELLY. THEO 
KIMBRELL, IDALENE 
KRKWSDN, JULIA 
LAIRD, MARIE 
LAMBACK, DOLLY 
LANDRUM, ALICE 
LANCiLEY, DORIS 
LANSDEI.L, DOROTHY 
LEE, \TRGINIA 
LEVY, LOIS 

LOCK HART, ELIZABETH 
Mai-MURPHY, ADELE 
NLMiSH, \L\RY 
M ASUR. M.\KV 
MLSNARD. MARJORIE 
MILLER, LESLIE 
MONTGOMERY, ANNA 
MOVER, OLIVE 
MIILCAY, ELIZABETH 
MUI.LINS. MARGARET 
MURI'HEY, MARTHA 
McCLAIN, CLEMENS 
McCLAIN, I'HRONTIS 
McKELLAR, LULA 



MtNORRILL, FANNIE 
McCORMICK, MILDRED 
NORTH, NEVILLE 
OGII.\TE, ISABELLE 
OHARA, BETTY 
O'NEAL, DOROTHY 
PAGE, MARION 
PARKS, MARY 
PARTRIDGE, BEAUFORD 
PEARSON, ZELLA MAE 
PIERCE, FRANCES 
PLUNKKT'I', EDNA 
POMERANCE, NAOMI 
PURCELL, MAURINE 
RAY, ETHEL 
REAR, ANNE 
RENNISON, NELLIE 
RHENEY, LOUISE 
RHINEWAI.T. KATHLEEN 
ROBERTS. MARY 
ROESEL, RUTH 
ROGERS, JEAN 
ROSENTHAL, LEAH 
ROUNTREE, ELIZABETH 
RUSSELL, DORETTA 
SANDERS, JULIA 
SEALS, GRACE 
SIKES, SYBELLE 
SKINNER, MARfiAREl' 
SMITH, ELLEN 
SMITH. HELEN 
SPAULDING, MARY 
SPRADLEY, EFFIE 
SPROUSE, LOUISE 
STEVENS, MARIE 
STOCKTON, MERLE 
STOKES. MARGARET 
STONE. MARY 
SULLIVAN, KATHERINE 
SUMERAU, ALICE 
SUMERAU, NELLE 
T.WI.OR, HELEN 
THOM.VS, MYRA 
TOOLE. CATHLEEN 
TOWNS. EVELYN 
WAGNON, ANNA 
WALKER. IRENE 
WALLACE. ANNE 
WALTON, DELLE 
WALTON, SUE 
WHITE, AUDREY 
WILHEIT, NELLIE 
WILLIAMS, ALMA 
WILSON, MARGARET 
WOLFE, ANNA ELESE 
WOLFE, MARGARET 
YEARTY, SARAH 




AKERMAN, L. 


BARTON, F. 


BURKHALTER, M. 


CRICKENBERGER, C 


ALLEN, M. 


BAXLEY, M. 


BUSBIA, M. 


DAVIDSON, L. 


ANDERSON, R. 


BEALL, M I. 


BYRD. I. 


DAVIS, L. 


ANTHONY, J. 


BEASLEY, M. A. 


CARSWELL, M. 


DOOLITTLE. K. M. 


AVERBUCK, A. 


BOTHWELL, M. 


CARTLEDGE, M. 


DYE, M. 


BABBITT, E. 


BRANCH, M. 


CHANCEY, T. 


DYE, T. 


BABBITT, M. 


BRANTLEY, E. 


CHURCHILL, N. 


ELLIOTT, M. 


BAILEY, R. 


BRISENDINE, R. 


CLARK, K 


ETHERIDGE, F. 


BAILIE, S. W. 


BROWNE, M. 


COBB, S. 


FIELDS, M. 


BAIRD, S. 


BRUCKER, M. 


CONNOR. E. 




BALK, M. 


BUCK. W. 


CRENSHAW. L. 





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LiAKKETT, H. 
GILCHRIST, F. 
GILSOX, M 
GOLDBERG, L. 
GOLDSTEIN, G. 
GOODELL, M. 
GORDON, E. 
GOSS, M. 



{.KACLV. S. B. 
GREALISH, M. 
GRENEKER, I'. 
GRIFFIN, A. 
HALLMAN, M. 
HAMILTON, V. 
HANCOCK. O. 
HARDY, M. 
HARLEY, A. 



HAli.\L\N, .\L A. 
HARRISON, M. 
HAYES, S. 
HEATH, R. 
HELMLY. V. 
HILL. M. 
HOGAN. E. M. 
HOGAN, I. 
HOLLEY. M. 



HCILLKY, X. 
HOLMAN. E. 
HOLMES, E. 
HOUSE, N. 
HUGHES. E. 
HULL, K. 
HUNDLEY, M 
JACKSON, E. ■ 
JACKSON. W. 



JAKES, M. 
JARRETT, C. 
JOHNSON, B. 
JOHNSON, C. 
JOHNSON, E. 
JONES, B. 



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KELLY, B. 




I EVY. L. 


Mc€LAIX, P. 




PLUXKETT, E. 


KELLY, M. 




LOCKHART, E. 


McKELLAR, 


L. 


POMERANCE. X 


KELI Y. T. 




MASUR, M. 


McNORRILL, 


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PURCELL, M. 


KIMBRELL 


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NORTH, X. 




RAY, E. 


KREWSON, 


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MESNARD, M. 


OGILVIE, I. 




REAB, A. 


LAIRD, M. 




MILLER, L. 


0-HARA, B. 




RHEXEY. L. 


LAMBACK. 


D. 


MONTGOMERY, A. 


PAGE, M. 




RHIXEWALT, K 


LANDRUM, 


A 


MULCAY, E. 


PARKS, M. 




ROBERTS, M. 


LAXGLEY, 


D. 


MULLIN. M. 


PARTRIDGE, 


B. 




LANSDELL 


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MURPHEY, M. 


PEARSON, Z 


M. 





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ROESKL, R 


SMITH E. 


Sl'MEKAT, N. 


WALTON, S, 


HOCKRS .J. 


SMITH, H. 


TAM.OR. II. 


WHITE. A. 


KOSK.NTIl AI„ I.. 


SI'All DINC, M. 


THOMAS. M. 


WII.HEIT, N 


ROlNTRi;]-,. K. 


STEVENS, M. 


lOOLK. C. 


WILLIAM-^. . 


RlSSEl.l., I). 


STOCKTON, M. 


lOWNS. K. 


WILSON, .M. 


SANDKRS. .1. 


STOKES, M. 


\V.\(iNON, .\. 


WOLFE, A. 


SEALS, C. 


STONE, M. 


W.M.KEK I. 


WOLFE, M. 


SIKES, S. 


SULLIVAN, K. 


\V.\1.1 .\C'E. .\. 


^EARTV, S 


SKINNER, M, 


SUMERAU, A 


WALTON, I). 





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Class Sj^oiisor Miss Eve 

President Dorothy Pierce 

/■/(■(■ President Mary Watkins 

Seeretary and Treasurer Betty Dunbar 



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ALSTON, MARCAKET 
ANDERSON. MARTHA 
ASHEMORE, ELIZABETH 
HAILIE, ELIZABETH 
HAIRD, EDNA 
UALLENTINE. IDALEE 
BEANE. DONZA 
BELL, MAROARET 
BRENNAN, HELEN 
BRENNER, UCIA 
HKITTON, MARY 
BIIOZE. PAILINE 
BIRNETT. TEARL 
BUTLER. HELEN 
CAIN, RUBV 
CAIN, CLADDIE 
CARRIGAN. HELEN 
CARROLL, ELIZABEIH 
CARROLL, E\'ELYN 
CARSWELL, KATHR^N 
CASON. SARA 
CHAVOIS. OLADYS 
CHAVOUS. LONA 
CHRISTIAN, MAROAREP 
CHURCHILL. NATALIE 
CLARY, E\ELYN 
CONNELL, FRANCES 
CONNELL, KATHRYN 
COWAN. BARBARA 
CRAWFORD. BLANCHE 
CROZIER. ADAI.ENE 
CRl'MPTON. MILDRED 
DALY. PAULINE 
DANIEL, HELEN 
DAVIS, ALMEDA 
DELPH, DOROTHY 
DENNIS. MARY 
DUNBAR. BETTY 
DURST. DOROTHY 
EDMUNDS. MARC ARE I' 
EDWARDS. JUANITA 
ELLIS. KATHLEEN 
EMIOH, ELLEN 
EVANS. KATIE 
FKIOINS. \TOLA 
FORD. LOITSE 
FORNEY. FRANCES 
FULCHER. VIROINIA 
OAY. AGNES 
GOODWIN. ANNA 
GRIMES, DOROTHY 
GROSSMAN, I.ILLIE 
HAMILTON, EVA 



HARI.EV, HAZEL 
HAKKIS, DOROTHY 
HARRIS. EVELYN 
HEATH. LUCILE 
HEFFERNAN. CATHERINE 
HILL. RUTH 
HOLMES. CORA MAE 
HOWARD. JI:LIA 
HUNTER, LALLA 
JAMES, ANITA 
.lAMES, OLLIE 
■lEFFCOAT. THELMA 
JOHNSON. FANNIE 
JONES. JEAN 
JUE. ^^\RGARET 
KITCHENS. ORETA 
KNKiHI'. LILLIAN 
LAMB. LUCILE 
LAMBACK. ELIZABETH 
LEE. CATHERINE 
l.EI.WEN, MARY ALICE 
LESTER. EMMA 
LEVY. THELMA 
LEWIS. MARY 
LOWERY. BIRDIE LEE 
LUCKEY. EDITH 
NLARSHALL, JAOUEI.IN 
MERSHON, ARDENE 
MEYERS, LUCILLE 
MIXON, DOROTHY 
MONTGOMERY, DAISY BELLE 
MOORE. ETHEL 
MORING. MARGARET 
.MORRIS, JULIA 
MORRIS. MARTHA 
.MOVE. MARGARET 
.MULLIGAN. LENA 
M.COV. LOIS 
McCO'i , l.YDA MAE 
MiCR.\KV. JOSEPHINE 
McKINNEY. MARIiARET 
MiNAUGHTON. ZOE AUDREY 
NEAL. MARY 
PARTAIN. DERRFLLE 
PATE, E\ELYN 
PEACOCK. MARY 
PEARSON, DORd'IHV 
PIERCE, DOROTHY 
PLUNKETT, ISABELLE 
PLUNKETT, JOSEPHINE 
POLLARD, EMMIE LEE 
REDD, DOROTHY 
REID, FRANCES 



REE\ES, SYBI.E 
RHODES, MARIAN 
RHODES, WYNONA 
RICHARDSON, JANE 
KICH.\RDSON. MARY C. 
RICKERSON. OPHELIA 
RKiSBY, GENEVA 
ROESEL, EVELYN 
ROCKWELL, MARGARET 
KOESSLER, CATHERINE 
ROSEMAN, SADIE 
ROSS, ROSA LEE 
SACK, VIRGINIA 
SATCHER. EVELYN 
SCHLEY. HELEN 
SHEPPARD. MARY 
SOUTHALL. MARY 
STEWART. SALLY 
STOCKTON. DOROTHY 
STONE, CORINNE 
STOKES. MABEL 
STORY, AGNES 
STORY, DOROTHY 
SUTHER, LUCILLE 
TAFT, BETSY 
TEMPI.ETON, MARGAREI' 
THOM.\S. VIRGINIA 
THOMPSON, MYRTLE 
TOMMINS. BETTY 
TRAYLOR, SARAH 
TROWBRIDGE. NANNIE 
TWIGCiS, MARION 
UHL, MARY 
VERDERY, GERTRUDE 
VORHAUER. ELIZABEIH 
WAGNON. ESi'KLLE 
W.M.KER, ^L\RTHA 
WALKER. MYRTLE 
WALL. EVELYN 
WALL, VIOLA 
WARE, EMILY 
WATKINS. ^L\RY 
WETHERHORN, MAE 
WEATHERS. IRENE 
WEED. MARION 
WEEKS. RUTH 
WEINSTEIN. F.STHER 
WEST. EMILY 
WHALEY. INEZ 
WINTER. MOZELLE 
WOLFE. DORIS 
WRIGHT, MARJORIE 
YOUNG, ROBERTA 




II 




FRESHMAX 

Class Sf^onsor Miss Walker 

President Ruth Grear 

J'ice President Sarah Doughty 

Seeretary and Treasurer Josephine Fry 

oUgood, d. ef/hert, m. ive/j. e. inlson, h. shi)>i), n. 

(futopolske, e. ergle, e. ivetj, t-. newnian, /<_ sdas, f. 

anfivine, m. euhauks, m. jackxoti, e. nowell. d. s)uifh. in. 

ashleij, m. fanner, /, jtuties. w. o'/iani, f. snider, c. 

nshmore, s. ferrinnosra, e. jtnnes. ir. oiofsnn, t/. sout/xdl, e. 

hnllentine. a. fitztjcrnld. c. jansen, nt. o'ueoi, h. stark, m. 

hdUenfiue, h. freeman . h. jarrell. m. otivell, »n. stnnr. v. 

harksdnle, I. french, a. jarretf, m. owens, j. stitru, k 

hateman, l. fnj, j. jennliiffs, i. palmer, j. sfitnj, in. 

bates, c. fnrnian, ff. jernigan, g. palmer, in. sntnerau, f. 

batten, h. fume, j. jofmson, i\ pardue. a. svmeran. i\ 

bearden, e. garten. f. Jones, g. patche. a. swanvei/, m. 

beasley, I. garvin, g. jones, k. patterson. I. .'urindell, a. 

bell, I. goodson, c. jotjner, s. pearlstehi, f. tankersletj, w. 

benson, w. goodtvin, h, keel, i». pearson, ni. taylor, c. 

bentley, rf, goodwill, w. kennedy, m. pitfs, e. tat/lory f. 

i)iggar, b. ' goasett, I. kitchens, g. pitts, m. tai/lor, h. 

binns, e. gercke. e. krewson. a. poUord, i. tatflor, I. 

bowden, in. gerniati, J. rnefinel, p. ponder, o. fe'nipleton, a. 

bowen, s. gleasmi, z. lazenlnj, m. poss, f. tenipleton, h. 

brown, b. graham, c^ lenptrotfe, k. postun. ni. Ihigpen. e. 

hnjant, m. grear. r. lee. h. potter, k. thomas. I. 

bryngelsoit, s. greene, e. levkoff, e. ponnd, r. thonias^ m. 

broom e, ni. greene, m. lewis, I. powel, d. thnrmond. rn_ 

li^tffff, ff- greene, o. logon, f. powell, e. idnvlt. m. 

bnrch, m. grimaud- m. logue, e. powell, I. indor. e. 

burton, r. greiner, e. lonibard. ni. powell, m. turner, h. 

byrd, r. gunter. a. lorick, in. prescott, g. tyler, w. 

Campbell, ni. haggerty, in. hi nee ford. ni. presrott, r. }isri/, r. 

Carroll, b. hantilton, a. Ii/nn, j^ pritchard, f. vaiighn, v. 

car.*itarphen, m. halford, o. niacky, h. rainwater, r. vatvter. in. 

chandler, n. hall, v. niaddojr, m. randali, w. verdeH. I. 

chapman, ?/), hallmnn, ni. niaddox, n. ranew, j. verdery, c. 

chavous, h. ' harhin, m, mallard, s. rearden, d. wagner, h. 

cheek, e. hardy, m. malony, h. rearden, ni^ walder, h. 

cheek, o. hormon, e. mat/son, I. reeves, e. icalder, i. 

dark, g. hnrris, c. mc earthy. I. reeves, j. Wallace, a. 

Clarke, j. harrison. h^ mc corinick. I. reyner, m. waiters, b. 

cogbnrn, c. har/es. m. nic gahee. o. reynolds, r. wore, I. 

cole, e. heath, g. mc kie, c. rhodes, a. wfitson, j. 

cook, c. henderson, m. mc lendon. I. rice, e. vetherhorn, j. 

cook, d. henderson, v. mr phail, l>. risinger, m. webb, e. 

cooke, m. hendryx. e. melton, f>. rivers, h. whaley, I. 

Conner, «•. hensletj, m. melton, e. roberts, p. whatley, d. 

creed, in. henson, m. inenger, f. robertson, a. whetstone, in. 

daly, VI. herndon. s. nieredith, /. robinson, f. whitaker, z. 

dansby, I. bilderltrandt, I. tnerritt, ni.' rogers, e. wiggins. f. 

davis, b. hoffman, e. mertins. e. rosin, e. wilbanks, ni. 

davis, /. hoffman. L mills, I. r}d)en.ttein, n. wilkenson, d. 

day, m' hogan, b. mills, I. rush, w. }rilker.son, e. 

dennis, s. hogan, f. milton, c. .-^ancken, r. williams, e. 

devereanx. a. w. hogan. nt. montgomerij, k. schivitzerlet, a. wiliianis, g. 

dickinson. a. f>oll, e. montgoinery. m. seott, f. willinnis, r. 

dixon, e. hood. d. montgomenj, t. scott, I. Williamson, ni. 

doofittle, V. hood, m. inoye, j. seago, e. wHlis, o. 

dorrill, w. home. r. moyer, g. senn, in. winter, ni. 

doughtif, s. howard, 'a. moyer. s. shapiro, e. wyatt, I. 

duhig, e. hncheson, h. murphy, g. sharp, d. wyatt, r. 

dunn, c. huffman, a. nmrphij. m. sharp, m. yoiingblood. f. m. 

dye, e. hughes. I. murphii, r. sheftfdi. a. yovngblood, in. 

eaves, v. hunter, s. neely, m. shimoff, v. zealy, s. 





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Annual ^taff 



Laura Robinson Editor-in-Chief 

Anna Montgomebt Assistant Editor-in-Chief 

Mary Fickung Business Manager 

Elizabeth Lockhart Assistant Business Manager 

Margaret Minnis Literary Editor 

Linda DA•^^DS0N Assistant Literary Editor 

Elizabeth Van Pelt Art Editor 

LuLA McKellar Assistant Art Editor 

Edna Rogers Athletic Editor 

Harriet Fiske Assistant Athletic Editor 

Thelma Wall Picture Editor 

Margaret Wilson Assistant Picture Editor 

Miss Wickliffe ; Faculty Advisor 




At[)lptir (Emturtl 

Nancy Clark Prisuhnt 

Elizabeth Brisendine \'ic('-l'ri'.ii(h'iif 

DoROTHV Pierce St'cr^-tari/ 

Frances Pierce Treasurfr 

Senior Rejircieiitativf I.oitie Oli.iver 

First Term Senior Ri /irexentafive Mary Jopi.in 

Junior Representative Harriet CSarrett 

First Term Junior Representative Corrie Johnson 

Sophomore Representatix'e Joe Pi.ixkett 

Freshman Representative Maudie Mae Jarrei.i. 

Factilti/ Representatives Miss Stephens 

Miss Berry. Miss Wuki.ifke 





{Exempt in all Subjects) 



BEARDEN, ELEANOR 
BINNES, ELEANOR 
CARTLEDGE, MABELLE 
CASON, SARAH 
CHAPMAN. ^LAROARET 
DUNBAR, BETTY 
FICKLING, MARY 
FORNEY, FRANCES 
FRY, JOSEPHINE 
GRACEY, SARAH BRIGHT 
GRAHAM, CLAIRE 
GREAR, RUTH 
GREENE, MARY FRANCES 
HALL, VENELDA 
JAMES, WYNONA 
JARRELL, ^LAUDIE MAE 
JEU, MARGARET 
JONES, DOROTHY 
JONES, KATHARINE 
MARSHALL. JACQUELINE 
MINNIS, MARGARET 
MONTGOMERY, ANNA 



MORRIS, MARTHA 
NOWELL, DORIS 
PEARSON, ZELLA MAE 
PIERCE, FRANCES 
POMERANCE, NAOMI 
POWELL, DOROTHY 
ROBINSON. LAURA 
ROESEL, RUTH 
ROGERS, EDNA 
SHEFTALL, AMELIA 
SMITH, HELEN 
STEWART, SALLY 
STOCKTON, MERYL 
STONE, CORRINE 
TIDWELL. MARJORIE 
THOMAS. LOUISE 
WALKER, MARTHA 
WALL, THELMA 
WILLIS, ANNE 
WOLFE, DORIS 
WOLFE, HELEN 



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Elizabeth Brisendine 
Dorothy Dei.ph 
DoHOTHY Jones 



Martha Murphey 
Nei.i. Trowbridge 
Sji(}iisiir — Miss Henry 



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Captain Elizabeth Brisendine 

Fonuards.. Maud Hurt 

Lottie Oliver 

Centers Edna Rogers 

Ruth Knight 
Beatrice Hoffman 
Carolyn Owens 

Guards Elizabeth Brisendine 

Vera Hixon 
Leona McKenzie 
Rub YE Steele 
Helen Littleton 



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3limtor laato lall (Uram 

Captain Harriet Garrett 

ForzMrds.. Carolyn Jaurett 
Frances Pierce 
Waurega Jackson 
Leah Rosenthal 

Centers Margaret Grealish 

Harriet Garrett 
Naomi Pomerance 

Guards Dorothy Jones 

Amelia Harley 
Margaret Elliott 



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?npl)nm0iT laak^t lall (Emm 

Captain Dorothy Pierce 

Fon^'ards.. Sarah Cason 

Sallie Stewart 
Catherine Heffernan 
Virginia Fulciier 

Centers Emil\' Ware 

Dorothy Pierce 
Mary Watkins 
Viola Wall 

Guards Lucille PIeath 

■CoRRiNNE Stone 
Helen Carrigan 
Dorothy Pearson 



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iFiTfilimaii laakrt lall (5ram 

J'OrZK'Urds.. M AK(iARET ASHELEV 

Marion Neallv 

Centers Lauka Taylor 

Eleanor Gercke 

Mae Wingo 

Louise Hilderbrandt 

Guards Agnes Halford 

Maudie Mae Jarrell 
Sallie Mae Mover 



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fjeft Wing Cecll Gumn 

Left Inside Beatrice Hoffman 

Center Farttard Elizabeth Brisendine 

Right Inside Vera Hixson 

Right Wing Lottie Oliver 

Left Half Back Helen Littleton 

Center Half Back Nell Trowhridge 

Right Half Back Ruby Steele 

Left Full Back Roesel Stanford 

Right Full Back Edna Rogers 

Goal Keeper Irene Barchan 

SUBSTITUTES 

Left Full Back Margaret Goss 

Left Half Back Ruby Steele 

Center Half Back Birdee Sawilowsky 

Right Full Back Leona McKenzie 



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Left Winn Margaret Gilson 

Left Inside Ruth Bhisendine 

Center Forward Dorothy Jones 

Riffht Inside Frances Pierce 

Kijiht Winn Naomi Holley 

Left Half Back Ruby Steele 

Center Half Back Harriet Garrett 

Right Half Back Leona McKenzie 

Left Full Back Margaret Elliott 

Rifjht Full Back Marie Laird 

Goal Keeper Mary Kelly 

SUBSTITUTES 

Left Win;/ Naomi Pomerance 

Riilhl WiiKi Leah Rosenthal 



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Left U'in</ Sarah Cason 

Left Inside Josephine Plunkett 

Center Forwartl Dorothy Pierce 

Eu/lif Inside Marjohie Mesnard 

Rif/ht irinr/ Virginia Fulchek 

Left Half Back Helen Carrigan 

Center Half Back Sally Stewart 

Eir/ht Half Back Mary Watkins 

Left Fii'll Back Ellen Emigh 

Biyht Full Back Lucile Heath 

Goal Keeper Evelyn Harris 

SUBSTITUTES 

Center Half Back Ardene Mershon 

Center Forward Blanche Cuawiord 



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Captain Lx'Cii.e Heath 

Left Enil Sarah Cason 

Li'ft Inside Dorothy Pearson 

Center ForwanI Blanche Cr.4wfohd 

Jiijiht In.title Marjorie Mesnard 

Riilht End Virginia Fulcher 

Left Half Back Helen Carrigan 

Center Half Back I.rtiLE Heath 

Ririht Half Back Donza Beane 

Left Full Back Ellen Emigh 

Riilht Full Back Margaret Stokes 

Goal Keeper Evelyn Harris 

SUBSriTUTES 

Left Inside Josephine Plunkett 

Center Fancard Dorothy Pierce 

Left Full Back Aruene Mehshon 

Center Half Back Sally Stewart 



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Captain Sarah Doughty 

Left End Wynona James 

Left Inside Rdth Greer 

Center Fonc'ard Margaret Chapman 

Right Inside Venelda Hall 

Right End Eleanor Bearden 

Left Half Back Albertine Templeton 

Center Half Back Josephine Fry 

Right Half Back Mae Wingo 

Left Full Back Gertrude Kitchens 

Right Full Back Maudie Mae Jarrell 

Goal Keeper Sarah Dought\- 

SUBSTITUTES 

Left End Vera Shimoff 

Center Forward Helen Rh-ers 

Right Inside Agnes Halford 

Right Full Back Margaret Ashley 

Right Half Back Dorothy Cook 



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©lass l^tstarij 

(dedicated to The Society for the 
Prevention of Cruelty to Students) 



It '(■ C'dlllC- 



U'c .Saxi-- 



l.dllll 

Malh. 

French 

Chemistry 

I''iolo(jy 

S punish 

liiujlisli 

History 

Cookiiuj 

Scwiiuj 

Music 

(.iyni. 

ct'c. 

ad infinitum 



Concjueretl Us- 



We Do Hereliv Pass Out! 



Signed : 



the class of '"^1 



— M. Minnis 



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Nimrii|jattur MliU 



Cosmos 

Western Ilemispliere 
Uuiteil States of America 
State of Geoi'sia 
Kicliuioud County 
City of Ausnsta 
Sixtli Ward 
17-10 Walton Way 

We, Irene Barclian, Wallace North, and Koesel Stanford, were present on tlie lirst 
day of April, lilUT, at the Toadies' I'hilomathic of the Senior Class of the Tubman High 
School, in loco as aforesaid, where they had been resident and domiciled for the space of 
five hours dally during the four years more or less next preceding the making of the herein 
described will, during the last illness of the said Class. About StUHi hours before their 
death the said Ladies' I'hilomathic, being of nnnd and memory mostly sound and disposi- 
tive, at least as it appeared to us, and realizing the imminent dissolution of their high 
school life, called upon the bystanders, and upon the undersigned In particular, to remem- 
ber and take notice of what they were about to say : 

They spoke in words to the effect that they had long had the intention to make their 
will in writing, and thereby dispone of their hereditaments, corporeal and incorporeal, but 
they had neglected to carry their intention into execution, and that now it was not jn-acti- 
cable. They wished us to understand and bear witness that it was their la.st will and 
desire that Nancy Haddock and Edith Nachman should see that their wishes and desires 
in regard to the following described l^equcaths be fully carried cut, to wit : 

Item I. To Tubman, an infallible central heating plant to relieve Mr. T. Harry Gar- 
rett from the unpleasant necessity of ever again declaring a holida.v becau.se of plant in- 
efficiencies. 

Item II. To Mr. T. Harry Garrett, Marie llulliert's joke book with the hopes that he 
will find a new bon mot to imnress the coming Freshmen. 



Item III. To Linda Davidson, Harriet Derrick's pony for reference. 

Item IV. To Florence Gilchrist, all their "vain, deluding joys.'' 

Item V. To Miss Annie Page, Mary Martin's manual on the centripedal control of 
automobiles. 

Item VI. To Miss Eleanor Boatwright, Edna Rogers's white sweater, fearing that her 
lovel.v blue one will not serve another season. 

Item VII. To Miss Gertrude Comey, a pedometer to determine her rate of speed in 
skipping about the school. 

Item VIII. To Miss Ann Braddy, Dorothy Decker's chewing gum. 

Item IX. To Miss Eloise Norris. a pair of Margaret Minnis's high heeled shoes. 

Item X. To Miss Celeste Wickliffe, Margaret Voting's long fingers to aid her in chapel 
octaves. 



life. 



Item XI. To Knima Lester. Elizalieth Ferguson's rufous ringlets Ici brighten her 



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Item XII. Til Miss Harriet Kudes for exnerimental imriioses, KItciii MiCdrmiek's 
latest bob. 

Item XIII. To Mrs. Owens, a luaoliiiie whicli eontiiiuall.v repeats tliese wnnls: "(Jirls. 
uo more talljiiijr or .vou'U have to go l)ael< to study liall." 

Item XIV, To tlie Junior Class, their knowleilfie fiuined from Mrs. Owens on linw In 
find boid<s in the lilirar.v. 

Item XV. To an.vbod.v wIki can tind them. Helen MacXntt's gla.sses. 

Item XVI. To an.vone who thinks she can sneeeed in dreppins it at least len times 
a (la.v, Connor Clei-kle.v'.s tin pencil box. 

Item XVII. To Teety Garrett. I'armie Henderson's height tci hmk no to. 

Item XVIII. To Adele MaeMurphy. (Veil (Junn's flirtations manner. 

Item XIX. To Dorothy Jones. Helen Littleton's artistie method of hair dressimr. 

Item XX. Til Martha Morris. Hirdie Sawilowsky's amazin}; velocity of spe;>cli. 

Item XXI. To Anna Mimtgomery. Mary Fickling's soft meloilimis voice. 

Item XXII. To Sarah BriKlit (Jracey. Wallace Xorth's wit and .joy. 

Item XXIII. To Katherine Ilnll and Anne Wallace, a lioiik on "Hiiw lo Catch 'Km" 
by Stick and I'laster. 

Item XXIV. To Margaret (Jilsun. Harriet Derrick's sweet dispusitiini. 

Item XXV. To Hetty Jones in memory of her sister, Ann, one pe;innt. 

Item XX\'I. To the chemistry sections of the Junior Class, the apparali which ll,^ 
fiome chance fortune renuiin unbroken. 

XXVII. To Mrs. Kiilgely, Until Clennnons's latest book on 'Dog Kiscuits and Mange 
<.'ure." 

Item XXVIII. To Miss Celeste Wicklift'e. th:' entire Senior Class's thanks, gratias. 
gracias. remerciements. 

That after the use in substance of the above langmige, said Senior Class of Tubman 
Iligli Scliiiiil died. This thirty-Hrst day of April. 1!127. 

IRENE BARCHAX 
WALLACE X( )RTII 
ROESEL STAXFORD 

Sworn to and subscribed before me. this thirty-tirst day of April, 1927. 

ANX JONES. 
Notorious Publican. 
M,v commission has already 
expired, 

Tl BMAN (OrKT OF OKDINAKV 

At Chambers, May 23, 11127 
It appearing to tlie Court in the matter of the jietition of Nancy Haddock and Edith 
Nachman for probate in solemn form of the nuncupative will of the Senior Class, of the 
Vintage of 1927, decea.sed, that the Junior Class, heirs at law of said deeea.sed, are minors 
and have no regular guardian : It Is, therefore, ordered by the Court that Mose Theocritus 
Green be, and is hereby, appointed guardian. 

This twenty-third day of May, 1927. 

LOIS SIBLEY EVE, Ordinary. 
'I'he foregoing is a true copy of the originals as found iipon the record, 

LAURA ROBINSON. 
June ICi, 1927. 



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Qllafifi Propl|0rij 




poets for The Dial, 
influence is marked. 




BROADCASTING FROM STATION TUB, JUNE 17, 1937. 

P'riends, Augustans, and Tubmanites — lend me yonr ears. In celebration of our tenth anniversary, 
tie, the class of 1927, wish to iss\ie a true proclamation concerning our members. The trustees of the 
Hall of Fame for fuller information may apply to Secretary Wallace North, Announcer-in-Chief. 

Miss Adis Wolfe, former Wild Cat Catcher and National President of the 
Lion Tamers' Club, is now in charge of the Kangaroos at the Kalamazoo Zoo. 

Misses Dorothy Deas and Mary Owens, satellites of Amy Lowell, and staff 
have recently collaborated on a poem in which Miss Lowell's 
It runneth thus: 
The bee droones. 
The Droon groans 
Isn't that funny? 

So do I !" 

Misses Mildred Benson and Wylena Brickie, Parisian beauty experts, are introducing pea-green yel- 
low and sky-blue pink as the latest shades in hair dye. 

Miss Louise Brady, heiress to the Ura Miser millions, will establish a home for 
the shell shocked rats of France, according to a cable just received. 

Miss Sara Bell, English novelist, has just published a new book, "Little Lord 
Farmer Boy." for which she will receive £15 (money — not avoirdupois). 

Tourist Topics informs us that Mrs. Willie Winkle (formerly Annie Yearty) 
and her sons. Rip Van and Perry, are spending the winter at the Bon Air. 

Misses Eleanor Cason and Anne Dolvin, after years of study and thought, have 
reached the momentous decision that the postoffice is the best place to buy postage 
stamps. 

The Misses Clara and Ernestine Capers have recently made 
their debut in Tick Tock's Opera, "?tig Ben," opening in Lon- 
don 

Misses Mildred Cartledge and Louise Tommins, antique 
collectors, have returned from Arabia, where they collected 
not only valuable glassware, but a shiek apiece. 

Misses Louise Tommins and Maydelle Tunkle will meet Misses 
Frieda Yates and Lily Dolvin in a debate on "Why Mr. Garrett 
should respond to 'Yes Ma'm' rather than 'Yes, Sir." Admis- 
sion 25c. Tubman Auditorium. 

Miss Ruth Howard, Mathematics instructor at Lucy Laney, declares in an In- 
teresting article in the Atlanta Journal, that geometry, now out of date, should 
be replaced in the public school curriculum by technical drawing and lace designing. 
Ruth Knight, Nell Trowbridge, and Lottie Ohver, the leading characters in 
"The Three Bears," a tragedy in IV Acts, will appear in Batesburg at Worm's 
Theater. Special rates to Mr. Daniel Frohman and The Little Theatre League. 

Helen Littleton and Thelma Maddox. International speech-makers, will meet 
Elton McCormick and Mary Martin, Political Orators, in a debate on "Why 'Gnat' 
should be spelled with a K instead of a G." 

Miss Catherine Fair, animal trainer, after four years' study of the giraffe, de- 
cides that these long necked beasts should be used by burglars for breaking in sec- 
ond story windows, since ladders are so clumsy and hard to mount. 

Misses Charlie Belle Humphrey and Edna Rogers, American War Workers in 
Russia, have returned with an adopted daughter, who is said to be the grandchild 
of the late Czar. The girl's name is Lena Gainsta. 

Mrs. Ima Packer, of Chicago, formerly Doris Greiner, and her son, Al, are spend- 
ing the winter at the Forrest Hills Ricker Hotel. 

Miss Ruth Clemmons, Dramatist and producer of "She Droops to Conquer," will assist The Little 
Theater League at Bath, S. C, in producing Sheridan's "The Revivals." 

Miss Nettie Farris, author of "Her Mother's Husband," will give a lecture at the County Stockade 
on Icelandic Literature. 

Roesel Stanford, professor of English at Agnes Scott, declares in her essay "Spoken Speech" that 
"Ain't got no," "I seen," "We was," and other highbrow expressions are fast becoming correct, due to 
being so often used by High School Teachers. 







liccg s co^y. ig>,m! fe?V.:fc^ | 



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Everyone has been astonished to hear of the revival ol' 
the Old Charleston Jazz, brought about chiefly by the h'lg hit, 
"I Wish I Could Charleston." was composed by Ida Belle An- 
dronosky. Senorita Andronsky has attained perfection at last 
after ten years' practice of the Charleston 



V 




Miss Klizabeth Byrd, high flyer in the American Aviation 
Corps, has recently flown to the North Pole and found a 
comfortable roost where she will remain forever. 
Mrs. U. R. Cracked, formerly Evelyn Hauler, after dieting on diluted icewater and deep breaths, 
will be pleased to interview anyone who desires U* "get tbin." Von should read her article in Phy- 
sical Culture. 

Miss Susie Hill, the famous movie actress, who will l)c in Auffusta for two weeks will autograph 
photographs at the following prices: Sincerely. l'>c: Cordially. 25c: \Vith Love. 5()c; With Love and 
Kisses. $1.00. A tax of lOc will be added to the picture if wanted by a gentleman. 



B 






Miss Edna Knifilit:. iinmari step-ladder, will jump over the 
I amar Building next .vitnrday morning at 10 o'clock, for the 
bc:ie t of all those who desire to have heart failure. 

Miss Rachel Goldstein counts among her travel exploits be- 
ing shipwrecked off the coast of Africa. Wliile there in this 
flesolate state who should come along l>ut King Zu Zu! Now 
she is King Zu Zu's blushing bride. Good luck to Queen Zu Zu 
and ail the little Zu Zu's. 




The Misses Vivian Hogan and Elizabeth Van Pelt, past masters in talking, have lieen given a position 
to teach in the Deaf and Dumb School. Here they may talk all day and not be interrupted^ 

The Princess Annie Paltrowitz. w!ki has been exiled to America all these years, will return to Russia 
and assume her position as Principal in the Ballet. 




Miss Lillian Hook, naturalist, in her 
book, "Animal Habits," explains why cats 
will not eat Dog Biscuits. 

Misses Mary Swearingen and Amy 
Lou Gay, arctic explorers, have returned 
from Shiver's Lsland, Greenland, with a 
new insect, which they call the Hum Bug 
for the reason that whenever one is hit 
on the head it hums. 



Mrs. J. Pierpont Asterl)ilt, formerly 
Adrienne Morris, is wintering at Aiken, 
having motored down from her New York 
home in her Tin Lizzy_ 

Miss Mary Owens, scientist, realizing 
the value of chewing gum as an aid to 
clear thinking, has recently produced the 
now famous "Thinker's Gum." 

Miss Elizabeth Sturman and Dr. Margaret Stokely, political economists, have just passed a bill in 
the Senate prohibiting the import of foreign spitl)alls. 

Misses Thelma Wall, Bennola Davis and Elizabeth Mackey have opened a stylish photographic studio. 
They have acquired a repiitation for taking good likenesses upside down. 

The latest screen director of Hollywood is Miss Hilda Bignon. The thorough voice training she re- 
ceived in Bookkeeping class back in '27, when calling for someone to help her has proved invaluable in 
her new career. 

Miss Grace Fuller has invented an automatic Hot Dog 
Stand, so well equipped that wlien one tlrops a nickel in the 
slot, a hot dog comes running out post liaste. 

Connor Cleckly, the latest find of Will Rogers and member 
of the Flo Ziedfleld Follies, will exhiljit the new Paris Steps on 
Broadway in "The Tug Scandals." 

Miss Emma Blanchard. nationally known revivalist and 
pupil of John Brown, is to open a series of revival meetings at 
Thankful Baptist Tabernacle. 
Misses Ethel Gunn and Beatrice Hoffman, who have established a Giant Pencil factory, will furnish 
children at Tubman with free pencils and pencil sharpeners. Either Beatrice didn't have a pencil or 
it wasn't sharpened throughout her Tubman career, and she feels sorry for children similarly afflicted. 




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MAI t»A ANP A, NUW 



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The Misses Ossie Bailey and Mable Kobinson, former pro- 
prietors of the circuses which bear their names, Iiave incor- 
porated and are financing a new circus which will star Miss 
y- :'^ — ^ Elizabeth Brisendine as chief acrobat and sword swallower. 

/ \ Mile. Birdee Sawilowsky. sole survivor of the Russian 

^^^1 Hoyal family, will make her debut as a soprano at the Lenox 

{ U Theater Saturday night. 

\|1 Dr. Margaret Minnis and Prof. Wallace North, eminent 

■• bacteriologists, will lecture Friday night at the Dreamland. 

Miss Harriette Derrick, school teacher at Waynesboro, Georgia, accidentally discovered 
use for pencil shavings. She declares in Popular Mechanics that because of their combusti 
should be used to furnish the heat in blast furnaces. 

Miss Marie Hulbert, the chief librarian and translator of foreign Action at the New York 
brary. has recently found the 471 hitherto unknown works of Llvy. She has arranged them 
title of "The Devil's Dehght" and suggests that they be used in High Schools. 

Miss Gertrude Cooper, now connected with the Sylph Re- 
C\^ Q ducing Co. of Chicago, is giving daily demonstrations at the 

Aeolian Hall. 

Miss Elizabeth Ferguson, eldest and most beautiful daught- 
er of "Ma" Ferguson, is following in her parents' footsteps by 
iu:i 'ing for dog-catcher of Texas. 

Miss Anne Jones, famous xylophonist, will give a recital 
at The Pest House for the benefit of tailless guinea 
pigs. 
A new book which has created a sensation among the Fat Ladies of Circuses is 
Helen Wolfe. In her book MissWolfe deals with the problem of excess "plumpness"' and tells why olive 
oil, peanuts, and lard should be the sole diet of those who possess enbonpoint. 



I scientific 
bility they 

Public Li- 

under the 





Too Big." by Miss 



Misses Parmie Henderson and Dorothy 
Decker, big game hunters, have returned 
from the Poo Poo Isles with rare speci- 
mens of Dodo Birds, Garter Snakes and 
Brick Bats. 

Miss Margaret Young, movie star and 
daughter of Clare Kimble Young, has just 
completed the film version of Bill Board's 
novel, "If Summer Returns." 




Miss Marj' Margaret Pritchard, famous 
beauty speciahst, long associated with 
Dorothy Grey, will lecture on "The Num- 
ber of Bacteria that Can Live on a Pow- 
der Pufl"." 

Lillian Redd, movie actress and ca- 
baret dancer in Hollywood, is reported en- 
gaged to Monte Blue, dye manufacturer of 
Green's Cut, Georgia. 



-,<5?.J- 



The well-known Scientist, Irene Barchan, after 10 years' research, has announced that water can Ije 
solidified only by freezing and that the reason red phosphorous is so called is due to its Nile green color. 
Laura Robinson, P]i.D., Lt.D., D.D., P.D.Q., M.A., C.O.D., has been awarded the position of Senior 
Mistress of the fourth grade at the Shiloh Orphanage. Here Miss Robinson will be instructor in Litera- 
ture, filling the same position she held at Oxford. 

Miss Cecil Gunn, now employed by The Knock-down Drag- 
out Pistol Company, is publishing a took. "Modern Self De- 
fense" in which she states that in this day of crime, every 
child when six months old should be taught how to run a ma- 
chine gun. 

Miss Nancy Clark, Prof, of Psychology at Paine College, is 
giving a magnificent series of lectures on Sneeze Control, in 
which she states that if her method is adopted, within 50 years 
the sneeze will have disappeared from America. 
Mile. Mary Shivers, Parisian Style Critic, has announced that men's clothing or 
forms" will be changed in the style revolution of 1930, from drab gray to robin's-egg blue, trimmed here 
and there with danghng participles. 

ELIZABETH MACKEY 
ELEANOR CASON 
ROESEL STANFORD 
WALLACE NORTH 27. 





"monotonous uni- 



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(5. H. §. to A. S. (C. 



Sn tlf^ Ings nf A. K (H. 

i^m& tn tl)^ marrlitng. tramping 
HfflrJi? of ihp boys nf A. K (E, 
W\}a l^aih tn tl)f i'tan^arbs of i|nniir 
iEtr^n as Irur as uir. 
lil^0 ?xrfl on th? fwiha of ixt\^htUB, 
Kxxh in arlinlaatira takr tl^nr atan^, 
©11 uil^nm all ti)^ girla nf tubman 
iExtfn^ a rnmraliHg l)an^. 

Ann ^axitB '2r 



Oli)? ©nurnam^nt 



(With aiioldyii's to Sir Tlioiiiiis MiUciry) 



Witliiii twelve flays of ThanksgiviiiR, King Garrett let cry a great jvists ami a tourna- 
ment that should he held on the twenty-second day of the eleventh month, at Tubman, 
that is in Augusta. And the King let cry that he and his noble knights of the Faculty 
would just against all that would come against them. And when this cry was made, 
thither came many knights of the realm of Lessonia and Studymore. Ami King T. Harry's 
small but very important hand of knights of his table, which seated nigh unto forty, made 
them ready for the Tournament. 

So upon the day many knights prepared them.selves to fight these of the knights called 
students. And there came Sir Braddy, a tall and goodly knight : and there came with 
him Sir Walker, the valiant ; Sir Henry, the Sturdy : and King Wickliffe ami his brother 
Berry of (iymnasia : and many otlier fair knights; and they were arrayed in armor of 
black and white, with green ties floating jauntily in the breeze. And the lesser knights, 
called Students, flaunted noble, orange colors which clashed gallantly with the green of 
Ihe Knights of the Faculty. 

An<l then they repo.sed them.selves in the lists, till King Garrett commanded them to 
begin the fray. And there ensued a mighty battle. Sir Braddy smote down many knights, 
but while encountering a fierce knight, one Sir Teety. he lost a great number of hairpins, 
but returning to the lists he gat him some more and returned to the scene of battle. Sir 
Walker, too, smote many knights, as did Sir Kve, and brave Sir Henry, and Sir Berry. 
Moreover. King Wickliffe well nigh killed many a knight by the force with which he 
Hung his small but powerful body into the press. 

But though these valiant knights fought bravely and well, they were vanquished, and 
as the Facidty had smote only twenty-three, while the Students had smote twenty-nine, the 
golden cr(jwn of \'i(tory was iiresented to the lesser, but not the least of these knights by 
Iving Garrett. 

MABEL HALEY HILL, -JS. 



||!Cq> :: Co:"!. IcaJ l! &>•) '^f lO^JT ]1 -fctM' ^) !'. ^ !! 'Si !: Co?; 



TUBMAN HIGH SCHOOL 
FACULTY BASKETBALL TEAM 

SEASON 1i)2fi-193r 

Jumping Ceuter — Aune Knelkl Bvaddy. 

Side Center — Julius Caesar Haius. 

Forwards — Lois Adams Eve, Marcia Singer Clark. 

Oiiards — Mar.v Ked-Liou Owens. Dorothy Jazz Hall)ert. 

Referee — Eleanor Ecdesiastes Boatwriglit. 

I'mpire — Gertrude Ederle Comer. 

Lemon Passer — Fannie Sandwich Parks. 

(Substitute Nancy Haddock it it doesn't look too "fishy.") 

Scorer — Harriet Remington Rodes. 

Time Keeper — Alexander Ragtime Hamilton. 

Substitutes — Edith Ford Xachman, Liberty Belle Walker, Lucy Wilfred Lyeth, Helen Nash 

N<irwood. Lora Spearmint Pearce, Stella Chevrolet Stepliens, Elizabeth Ipana 

Henry. William Cullen Bryant. 
Treasurer — Loui.se llcPhail Wilson. 
Gas Masks — Eloise Test-tube Norris. 
Ice Caps — Helen Beaucoiip Snow. 

Linesmen — Bessie Themes Dudley, Eliza Tooter Strayhorn, Bob Gilliland. 
Stretcher Bearers — Mildred Gum Ridgely. Amelia Underwood Strakay. 
Coach — Gladys Jules Carson. 
Cheer Leader — Annie Eh Bien Page. 

(If she needs help, appoint Miss Woods to ''Ada.'') 
DLspenser of Spanish Peanuts — Seuorita Lama Knee Null. 
First Aid to Injured Bloomers — Anne Bellhop Smith. 
General Manager — Celestial Walhalla Wickliffe. 

Since the Faculty team expects to "eat up" the school team. Miss Berry will say 
"Grace." Also if any player on the school team is fatally in.iured she can "Berry" her. 
Time — Any time after dark. 
Place — Anywhere on the Map. 

Between the acts the Academy Band will render the following program: 

1. Glory to Old Richmond 

2. Glory to Old Richmond 

3. Glory to Old Richmond 

4. Glory to Old Richmond 

In case of an encore please remember that the encore has already been played. The 
Academy Band is different from Sousa's Band. You may have noticed the difference. 
Sousa's Band plays a piece and then the encore. The Academy Band is the only liand in 
the world that plays a piece and the encore at the same time. 

X E L L 
Bloomers ! Bloomers 1 Bloomers ! 
Hold "Em : Hold Em ! Hold "Em I 
(Jne: Two! Three I 
You can See I 

Wow ! Wow ! 



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WHAT irOlLD HAPPENS— 
■/ Mr. Garrett forgot to tell a joke? 
f Laura made a "B"? 
f Miss Woods hurried? 
'/ Connor kept still? 
f Miss Page forgot to say "Eli bien"? 
f Edna Rogers shrunk up? 
f Miss Dora made her dresses shorter? 
f Catherine forgot to smile? 
f Miss Berry forgot to put on Iter bloomers? 
f Senior "C" eould typezvrite 2t.'ithout noise? 
f Miss Coiney resigned her position as traffic cop? 
f Margaret Minnis got fat? 
f Maud "Hurt"? 
'f Miss Halbcrt lost her "stick"? 
f j\lrs. Parks forgot lunch? 
'f Nancy studied her chemistry? 
'/ any teacher forgot to assign a lesson ? 
f Adrienne Morris forgot to talk? 
'/ Elizabeth J 'an Pelt failed to collect song books? 
'f Mildred Benson got to school on time? 
f all the Seniors passed? 

— Ferguson. 'i7. 



WHAT "OrR" FRESHMEN THINK 

1. That George Eliot is one of Margaret Elliott's numerous brothers. 

2. That the Science Laboratory is a place to wash one's hands. 

3. That "Maids and a Man" are our noble servants, Rosa, Mattie. Minnie, and Mose. 

4. That the "buzzers" are birds that roost near Tubman. 

5. That our Culture Course is an idea of Mr. Garrett's to teach the Tubman girls 
manners. 

6. That our school periods are marks of punctuation. 

7. That •■they'' will get through Tubman without flunking. 

HARRIET FISKE, '28. 




THE ROMANCE OF ARABELLA AM) ELIZA 



PInrf'—.ll thr ^f(n^i^\■< 



Time — .1 Certain Afternaon. 



Iiitnidiirlliiii : Twd spinster ladies. Elizabeth i\ni\ Arabella, are enjoying a very thrilling pic- 
ture, "riie Caveman." with Tom P.iglieart. their sereen idol, playing the lead. 

lUiza. as clo.se-up Is shown of Tom Bigheart: "Oh. Arabella, I do believe he is liand- 
.somer than ever !" 

Arabella: '-Look, dear sister, they are making him sheriff of Wooly County — the 
country of the wild and wooly cowboys '." 

Silence reigns for a few minutes — only. 

Eliza, almost tearfully : "Heliotrope is so cool to Tom '. How can she be so haughty?" 

Arabella : "Be patient, dear sister, his great passion will mirely win her." 

Eliza, distressed; '(•h, ic'lu/ does she insist on taking that terrible trip, despite his 
pleadings? Where is her heart?" 

Aral)ella : '(th. look! (Reads from screen I Old man Simpwm. Heli(Ptrope"s father, 
tells Tom that he must turn cave-man to win Heliotrope, for only a strong, brave man can 
contjuer her wild, rebellious spirit .' 

Eliza: "This is certainly getting interesting!" 

Again silence holds sway, as Heliotrope is seen traveling on her perilous .journey: 
suddenly, three terrible looking men jump from behind a large boulder. 

Arabella: ■tili!' 

Eliza : "Oh ! " 

There is a breatliless interval while Heli(Urope struggles desperately with her would- 
be captors. 

Arabella : "Why, Eliza, there's Tom ! He has followed Heliotrope to protect lier from 
danger !" 

Eliza: -.lust look how those men are running for the forest !"' 

The audience holds its breath as Heliotrope begs Tom's forgiveness— will he be a 
gentleman or a caveman? Remembering her father's advice, he decides on the latter 
cour.se of action, and, with a violent jerk he crushes her to his manly bosom, then kisses 
her tempestuously and unrelentingly. 

Arabella : ''How fascinating ! " 

Eliza : "What bliss!" 

MARY W. MARSH. JS. 



||!CQ> :; to!', lex*} I! c:o^ yfc^rpLQgjrllfaM: fe>^ r. ^. w :cj ■.: co?;i 



GLOSSARY 

Ainlale, ii. — An uiicDntli genticmnn. 

Block T's, 11. — Sweater decorations. 

B. S.. abbr. — British Science, Flowery 
Siieecli. 

Chemistry, n. — Youngster Greek : 3ril 
stage of acute .science. 

Date, n. — The Tubman girl's dream. 

Discipline, n. — The science of avoiding de- 
merits. 

Dumb-hell, ii. — A name applied to some- 
thing usually insignificant — commonly 
Freshmen. 

Exam, n. — The .showdown when all bluffs 
are called. 

Failure, n.— ('.9,999999999. 

Flowers, u. — Blooming idiots. 

Flunker. n. — Those that are liable to be 
deficient for the 2nd. term — also a 
sure sign of spring. 

Hospital Room, n. — A refuge from all 
written lessons and tests. 

,7 am sandwiches, n. — Two pieces of bread 
jammed together. 

Mange cure, n. — Mustard used to disinfect 
hotdogs. 

Liberty, n. — The feeling of a Tubmanite 
after .Tune 16. 

On the fence, phrase — Just 70. 

Room 22, n. — Place of rest for the weary. 

Quit, V. — To leave T. H. S. sans diploma. 

Solid geometry, n. — Acute mental torture. 
JIath. in its earlier stages. 

Straight goods, n. — Confidential informa- 
tion from unreliable sources. 

Token, n. — A free ride home. 

Yellow card, colloq. — An extra point to 
make. 

MARY MARTIN, -27. 




THE 5A4IJ XM C/t 



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Tjfp WaH Nnt leaf 



Mr. (i. MDiitmiircuc.v rcikins. llic new rihlidii clerk at Cliarjit' and Kiif's, was a hu- 
morist I Tliis was admitted liy everymie, even (J. MoiitiiKireiK-.v. His fellow-memliers of 
llie Teetotalers' Temperaiue Leasue. not to mention tliose of tlie Ilicktown Culture Club, 
(tailed by non-members the Society of Insipid Saps) invariably told him that he was the 
life of the party, and energetically applauded when he treated them to a Witty Ditty, 
"just a little thing of my own, you know." A.s for the girls, they thought he was the 
cutest, most adorable man they had ever known. "Oh, Mr. Perkins." they would cry, as 
they poked him playfully in the ribs, "you are a perfect seream 1"' Then they managed 
to convey to him by means of many marvelous gymnastics of the eyes that they were just 
crnzii abiuit him I 

]>iving up to a reputation once acquired is very trying, and especially that fm- humor, 
but Mr. I'erkins had a few stock remarks that he coiUd fall buck on any time, sueh as, 
"Lovely day for a swim, isn't it?" when the thermometer registered ten degrees above zero 
and something had happened to the heating plant. That ilidn't always take, however: 
just why be did not know. I'erhaps it was so cold that people's features were frozen and 
they (Tiuld not smile, or, perbaiis it was because their minils were unable to ri.se above the 
trials and tribulations of everyday life to the more delightful realm of humor. There was 
one device, however, that never failed to give amusement to bis host of admiring friends. 
That was the ridiculing of deaf customers: this he did by making laughter-provoking re- 
marks in an undertone while with solemn countenance and respectful demeanor he car- 
ried on an altogether different conversation with the customer. 

One day when Mr. (i. Montmorency I'erkins was in one of his most jocose moods he 
.saw npiiroaching the ribbon counter a stout, rather elderly man, bearing an ear-trumpet. 
"Ab," thought the humorist, " here is a chance to brighten the lot of my j>oor pessimistic 
fellow creatures." Assuring himself by a sidewise glance that he bad a good audience, he 
leaned over the counter and said (piite pleasantly, "(Jood morning." Ueceiving no answer 
from the grutf-looking individual who was gazing at the ribbons, he said in a low but 
quite distinct voice, ("You old doodle-bug, I expect you came here to get a ribbon for yotir 
type-writer.'") "Something for an eye-glass ribbon'/" Sotto voce — ("The one you have 
on is a di.sgrace to the public. It is about time yoti put it in tlie waste-basket.") Noting 
the rather purplish hiu- of the man's face, he said in his lowest tones, ( "Observe the ruddy 
c(unplexion of the old geezer. 1 daresay he is an inveterate drinker.") 

Uttering a .sound between a snort atid a bellow, the customer rushed away, leaving G, 
Montmorency perplexed and extremely annoyed at the es<'ape of his diverting victim. 



Mr. Hue, the junior jiartner of the Mrm of Charge and Kue, was a man of ileliberate 
thought and slow speech. In adilition, he was a dntifid husband: <'oMse(piently, that morn- 
ing when Mrs. Kue was driving him to business, she had said to him, "Otto, will you go to 
the ribb<m coiuiter and get a piece of ribbon so that I can make a new bag for my ear- 
trumpet'/" Promptly he had answered. "Certainly, dear, just give me the trumpet so 1 can 
see how wide a piece you will need." 

Yes, he was a dutiful husband, but he was not a humorist — and HE WAS NOT DEAF! 

(Editor's Note: Any reader who hears of a vacancy for a ribbon clerk will please 
notify Mr, G. Montmorency I'erkins.) 

JEAN UOGERS. 'li.S. 



Co)','. la» I! fcyTI^^' lfl OgjrlT^i; fe?^ r. fc:^ !! Ccj '■'■ Co?.'ll 



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HOW BLACK-EYED SUSAN GOT A BLACK EYE 



Many moons 

-J 



when Century 
Plants were 

voung; 




a gentle maiden 
named Susan 



4^ 



was wooed and won by a 
Noble Youth. 

Sweet \\'illiam. 



^ After the day was set for the wed- 
/N fling- great preparations were 
•' Al made for the joyous event. 

Promptly at four o'clock 




the ceremony 
began. Never 
had the 

Blue Bells 
chimed so 
sweetlv. 




^ There were many distin- 
^ guished guests present, 
f^% including the Astors, 




Lady Bank- 
shire. Capt'n 
Christ}-, and 
Madame Co- 
chet. 



The Lilies came up from the 
Valley, 
and the Laurels from the 
Mountains. 




The bride entered on 
the arm of her brother, 
Paul Neyron. 




Her gown was made of the finest corn silk, and she wore her 

grandmother's pearl spra}- in her hair. She was met at the altar by the groom 
and Bachelor Button, his best man; then the ceremony was performed bv the 



Reverend 
Jack-in-the- 
Pulpit. 




As Sweet ^^'illiam was the son of Cap- /^ 
tain Christy and a nephew of Marechal a^ 
Niel. not only was the church deco- 
rated with flags Init the Officers of 
their regiments formed an arch 



.f: 



m 



with Spanish Bayonets, under which the bride and groom passed. 



Alas, however, a sad accident befell the happy bride; the jealousy of Snap 
Dragon, a rival of Sweet William, caused him to lose his self control, and as 
he attempted to strike the groom with a Golden Rod, the bride interposed, 



receiving the blow on her eye. 




[lence her name. 



Neville C. North, '28. 

Drawings by M. Tunkle '27. 



|l!CQ> !.' (o)'!, <c=>j I! to'', i'.fca' If^iO^y'll i:fc7>l' (fc7) r. fe:? !! Cc^ '■! Co?,' 



r 



A nice, conifortable room, better 
known as the liosiiital room, witliont 
meals, is for rent. Reservations may 
be ol)taine(l now for the coming year 
—3 hours for Toe— 2 for $1.00. 



■looj 
eJBiibs .1^(1 tM>l$ prt.tJ^s jsjy '.juio.) 
isj!j[ ■d.)UBAi)iT III ](e.\jesj t>q UB.) 
piiB .\'«ra SJBO joj douJs 3n!>i.n:,i 



V. ^ 

— ■y 



Freslinien I Buy for future use — 
U.ves for gray hair — Sure to last a 
lifetime (if the user doesn't live 
long). 4 bottle.s $1.00. 



; (itwii.) 
; dBdijo 'uezoi) jed (K)X$ ■*)ioij.i 4sjij 
4d3 puB .v'jJBd amo,> ; rt.iyij.iBs 4Srt 
-4Bej3 an4 4« oS U!-^^ asoq ra.VS \\\ 



Stale .sandwk-hes on sale now. 
Easy to get ; But liard to get rid of I 
20 for $1.1RI. 



Teachers I Zinc oxide, a new form 
of jiaint. guaranteed to he harmless. 
IS bottles $1.00. 






>o< >o<r:z>oc^r\ 



•-1 » — 

rD = • 



STOP! LOOK! LISTED! 

TUBMAN SCHOOL 

DOLLAR DAY SALE! 

JUNE 16. 1927 

SACRIFICES!! 

BARGAINS GALORE! 

CLEAN SWEET SALE! 

EVERYTHING FROM 

CICEROS 
TO CUT DOWN FORDS 



n f-r * 



— K .i: 

77 - 



n 



Freshmen will let their rouge 
compacts go. A great sacrifice I '1 
for $1.00. (Miss Berry won't let 
them be used. I 



■■d\w 0>(BX 'W\'\% Joj ,-— saoni 
-as uiojj nioii4 ujB4«|o .Cbui (saido.) 
qdBjSoatnijV • suoi4seub mBx;^ .04x1 
-meqo 4aS 04 Suiqsi.w s.io!utic nv 



Authentic Antiques I Ancient His- 
tories will be sold cheap. $1.00 
each. 



-• E 



o 

o 



Cicero's famous orations against 
Catiline, (•om4>lete with hand-written 
translations between the lines. No 
more studying, girls I These mar- 
velous editions going now at 12 for 
$1.00 each. 



•1|.)B.< 

tHI'lS Avou -.MW aja.vv 'S^t.^op nuBp! 
ssajSuoS 'se(in4 Jauui 'luiv ""H """iS 
3nT.ttan.> ptiBq-puooas •sei|.i4Bui i>.»sii 
•seons ra.\3 i(i)o — siioeuBnajsij^ 

NETTIE FARRIS '27. 



Q:oc 



■>o<LI 



U 



"ALWAYS BUSY" 

Nancy M. Clark & Company 

Talks a Specialty 

Anywhere Anytime 

Phone 281 Apple 



U "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" 

o 

U Mile. Eloise Norris 

n Flowers of Sulphur 

y and 

n Funeral Designs 

o Delivered, 50c. Undelivered, $-iM) 

\] Corner Seezem and Squeezem Blvd. 



n "THERE'S NONE SO GOOD" 

9. Esthetic Instruction in the 

U Black Bottom 

n by 

y Wallace Heddin North 

n Famous Instigator of Horsetrot and 

o St. Vitus Dance. 



YE BEAUTY SHOPPE 

"Pretty Is As Pretty Does" 

Ferguson and Hulbert 

will put 3"0ur hair in a state to 

match this crooked world. 

Special Permanent Waving 

African Kink 

Phone i o u 2 bits 



2 "YOUR INSPECTION 

U INVITED 

o 

y New Reducing Academy 

n Guaranteed to Reduce anything 

U from double chins to 

O 

n pocketbooks. 

o I'-verybody Welcome. 

U Prof. Gertrude Cooper, 

n Call and Phone 2 



Q50C 



MADAME n 

M. LAURA ROBINSON U 

Latest Authority on Problems of [1 

Love and Marriage. o 

Girls ! ! (J 

Send $.05 for liooklet on "Get the S 

Gent You Want." U 

Phone Osculation 041 n 

o 

DREAMLAND THEATER [) 

Featuring S 

Bessie Mary Dudley U 

in the fl 

Great Western Thriller! ly 

"Punk Punctuation" 

Full of mad (lashes and e.xciting o 

periods. |J 

Men with oxeralls, 10c; without, "^."icn 



"DELICIOUS AND REFRESH- ° 
ING" U 

o 

Meet votn^ Friend at \j 

"The Walhalla Fount" S 

Brick Icecream Rock Candy U 

Trv our hot drinks that knock you n 

'cold. Celestial Wickliflfe.' y 



"DEPENDABLE" () 

South's Greatest Dog Hospital, n 

o 

Hot Dogs and Teahounds given ourf] 
Special attention. o 

w 

Caretaker : Lila Davidson. ^ 

Undertaker: Edith BargeronO 



PLACE FOR RENT 
Apply Ugo and Gettem. 



STRAKAY & RHODES n 

B. & B. U 

o 

(Beaufort & Bowling Green) H 

Fifty-Fifty ^ 

Diamonds and Dates u 

o 



RIDGELY-TIDWELL COMPANY 

Printers Publishers Engraz'ers 
Augusta^ Georgia